Posts Tagged ‘BlackBerry 10’
The company formerly known as Research In Motion Ltd., which has lost ground to rivals – particularly Apple and Samsung – in the smartphone space over recent years, saw Q4 revenue hit $2.7 billion compared with $4.2 billion in the same quarter of 2012.
RIM unleashes BlackBerry 10 with two new devices, the BlackBerry Q10 and Z10, and a few surprises: RIM has changed its corporate name to “BlackBerry” as it seeks to refocus its efforts on flagship products that will be its namesake in the smartphone battleground. But is BlackBerry 10 ready to do battle?
Growing PC-manufacturer Lenovo has enterprise ambitions as it ponders a buy of BlackBerry maker RIM in search of a solid post-PC mobile strategy. But RIM will likely have to prove itself before any true new alliances can be made.
RIM launches BlackBerry Enterprise Service 10, the latest enterprise mobility management suite from the once-ubiquitous handset maker. Could RIM’s laser focus on enterprise management help spring it back to relevancy when BlackBerry 10 devices launch at the end of Q1 2013?
RIM’s upcoming BlackBerry 10, the on-again, off-again mobile operating system upon which the flagging Canadian vendor is pinning its future hopes, is getting a reprieve from one of its long-time clients in the government sector.
Research in Motion believes BlackBerry 10, the much anticipated operating system with a new supporting server, will stanch customer defections and revive its flagging fortunes. The strategy has tell-tale signs of channel engagement and opportunity.
RIM readies its BlackBerry 10 OS to be licensed to other handset manufactures. Can this last-ditch attempt really save RIM, or is it already too little too late?
RIM loses a court-settled patent dispute with MDM company Mformation, costing it $147.2 million in losses. With RIM already scrambling to make ends meet, will surmounting legal pressures put the company out of business?
RIM unleashes a BlackBerry 10 prototype device to developers in an effort to spur application development, which in turn, could spur adoption whenever a finalized device is released. But RIM is late to a game they are already losing, missing out on a golden opportunity to leverage the BYOD channel trend as a vehicle for success.